GC: n S: CDC – http://www.cdc.gov/vhf/ebola/ (last access: 30 July 2014); http://www.medicinenet.com/ebola_hemorrhagic_fever_ebola_hf/page2.htm (last access: 4 September 2016); DORLAND. N: 1. Ebola hemorrhagic fever (Ebola HF) is one of numerous Viral Hemorrhagic Fevers. It is a severe, often fatal disease in humans and nonhuman primates (such as monkeys, gorillas, and chimpanzees).
GC: n S: http://www.cdc.gov/vhf/ebola/outbreaks/guinea/ (last access: 30 July 2014); DORLAND p. 2061. N: 1. Ebola, virus of the family Filoviridae that is responsible for a severe and often fatal viral hemorrhagic fever; outbreaks in primates, including gorillas, chimpanzees, and humans, and domestic pigs have been recorded. The disease is characterized
GC: n S: http://www.forbes.com/sites/steveforbes/2015/08/19/economic-stagnation-is-china-becoming-the-next-japan/ (last access: 23 September 2015); http://www.theglobeandmail.com/globe-debate/economic-stagnation-is-here-to-stay/article23949998/ (last access: 23 September 2015). N: 1. economic (adj): 1590s, “pertaining to management of a household,” perhaps shortened from economical, or else from French économique or directly from Latin oeconomicus “of domestic economy,” from Greek oikonomikos “practiced in the management
GC: n S: FAO – http://www.fao.org/fishery/species/2627/en (last access: 26 July 2016); http://www.sussex-ifca.gov.uk/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=65&Itemid=161 (last access: 26 July 2016); http://www.imr.no/temasider/skalldyr/taskekrabbe/en (last access: 26 July 2016). N: 1. edible (adj): 1590s, from Late Latin edibilis “eatable,” from Latin edere “to eat,” from PIE root *ed- “to eat” (source also of Sanskrit admi “I
GC: n S: GOV – https://www.gov.uk/find-postgraduate-teacher-training-courses (last access: 3 June 2020); THEG – https://www.theguardian.com/education/2020/jun/03/uk-universities-create-social-bubbles-campus-reopen-students-coronavirus (last access: 3 June 2020). N: 1. In 1530s, “child-rearing,” also “the training of animals,” from Middle French education (14c.) and directly from Latin educationem(nominative educatio) “a rearing, training,” noun of action from past-participle stem of educare. Mid-15c., educaten, “bring up (children),
GC: n S: MMK – http://pdm.medicine.wisc.edu (last access: 6 March 2013); http://www.bioscience.heacademy.ac.uk/resources/themes/quals.aspx (last access: 3 September 2014). N: 1. – educational (adj): 1650s, “due to education;” 1830, “pertaining to education;” from education + -al (1). Meaning “intending or serving to educate” is attested by 1935. Related: Educationally. – background (n): “the ground or situation to
GC: n S: UNESCO – http://www.unesco.org/education/efa/global_co/working_group/pres10_caribbean_community.shtml (last access: March 2013); NAVARRO p. 312. N: By backwardness is com monly meant the effects of delayed progress or development in the growing child. Backwardness may be either physical or mental. It is, however, chiefly in mental backwardness that scientific interest has centred.
GC: n S: UNICEF – http://www.unicef.org.au/Discover/News/January-2012/World-Education-Games.aspx (last access: 6 march 2013); STANFORD – http://news.stanford.edu/news/2013/march/games-education-tool-030113.html (last access: 3 September 2014). N: Educational games are games explicitly designed with educational purposes, or which have incidental or secondary educational value. All types of games may be used in an educational environment. Educational games
GC: n S: http://regency.org/t_in_act/pdf/english/business.pdf (last access: 25 April 2013); http://www.esa.int/Education/Educational_material_from_ESA (last access: 3 September 2014). N: The field of educational materials (EM) refers to a subset of the book, games, Internet, and software publishing industries that is focused on providing resources to a variety of educational market segments. For instance,
GG: n S: UNESCO – http://unesdoc.unesco.org/images/0013/001390/139023e.pdf (last access: 25 April 2013); UNESCO – http://www.unesco.org/iiep/PDF/TR_Mods/Qu_Mod1.pdf (last access: 3 September 2014). N: Education research is the scientific field of study that examines education and learning processes and the human attributes, interactions, organizations, and institutions that shape educational outcomes. Scholarship in the field
GC: n S: NAVARRO p. 312 & p. 954; GDT – http://www.granddictionnaire.com/ficheOqlf.aspx?Id_Fiche=10495229 (last access: 30 July 2015). N: Educational attainment or level of education of individuals. S: http://www.definitions.net/definition/educational%20status (last access: 30 July 2015) SYN: 1. level of education. 2. educational level. S: 1. GDT – http://www.granddictionnaire.com/ficheOqlf.aspx?Id_Fiche=10490186 (last access: 30 July
GC: n S: MAYO – http://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/ehlers-danlos-syndrome/basics/definition/con-20033656 (last access: 17 May 2017); MEDLP – https://medlineplus.gov/spanish/ehlersdanlossyndrome.html (last access: 8 March 2018). N: 1. – Ehlers (pn): Edvard Lauritz Ehlers was a danish dermatologist (1863-1937) – Danlos (pn): was a french physician and dermatologist (1844 – 1912) – syndrome (n): “a number of
GC: n S: http://www.un.org/apps/news/story.asp?NewsID=53790#.V3vuMZOLRuU (last access: 5 July 2016); http://www.livescience.com/3650-el-nino.html (last access: 5 July 2016); https://www.climate.gov/enso (last access: 5 July 2016). N: 1. Since the 16th century, Spanish colonists in South America had written about these años de abundancia, when torrential rains made the desert bloom. They called it El